State officials announced support for two major tech company expansions Wednesday.
A yearlong controversy over the bland, pole-barn appearance of an expansion at a high-tech company in a Lansing neighborhood has apparently ended.
On hand to speak at the dedication were both of Michigan’s United States senators, Carl Levin and Debbie Stabenow, along with Rear Admiral Matthew Klunder, the chief of naval research at the Office of Naval Research, and Michigan State Univeristy Provost Kim Wilcox.
Wednesday, a group of business leaders who are in support of Michigan State University’s Facility for Rare Isotope Beams as well as other particle and laser technologies came together to develop plans to better advance these regional assets.
A cool new business incubator, a bunch of nifty Web companies, and a company doing amazing high-tech particle physics provide a fitting wrap-up to Matt’s tour around high-tech Michigan
From a company aiming to replace plastics ingredients now made with petroleum with materials produced by microorganisms in a fermenter, to the manufacturers of a futuristic electronic gun for the military, to the world’s only producer of anthrax vaccine — and much more — Lansing was a fascinating Tech Tour stop.
Officials from Lansing-based Niowave Inc. a manufacturer of high-tech parts for particle accelerators, accepted the SBIR/STTR Small Business of the Year from the Department of Energy at an awards banquet Tuesday.
The Navy’s free electron laser program made a significant advance on June 9 when the superconducting injector being developed at Niowave, a Lansing-based defense contractor, generated a beam of photoelectrons. This superconducting injector is the […]